May 10, 2021

Silver Cinemas Acquisition Co Inc asked to read prison screenplay

Petition asks Silver Cinemas Acquisition Co Inc to read prison screenplay

More than 2000 women sign petition demanding a firm commitment from  Silver Cinemas Acquisition Co Inc (film production company) to read screenplay addressing Texas judicial system

Silver Cinemas Acquisition Co Inc

The petition also names F. Gary Gray & Guillermo Díaz to participate in the film.

Dumbass screenplay could sway Texas 2022 election.

Silver Cinemas Acquisition Co Inc & Adam Sandler’s film company targeted by Texas petition

Will Hollywood just rollover and let prisoner’s suffer?

EXCLUSIVE

Silver Cinemas Acquisition Co Inc
Silver Cinemas Acquisition Co Inc
In Texas, more than 2000 women have signed an open letter to Adam Sandler and Silver Cinemas Acquisition Co Inc calling on Hollywood to take “movie action” to tackle injustice against men and women in the wake of revelations that Texas has more prisoners incarcerated than the Soviet Union’s gulag system had. Texas currently has over 290,000 inmates housed at 580 facilities.

The signatories, including state senators, professors of criminal justice, social workers, family, and inmates, call for a “firm commitment” to tackle the unjust prisons in Texas. The petition has also been signed by Beto O’Rourke, and Matthew McConaughey. These two signatories might face each other in the 2022 Texas governors election. Both have expressed interest in the job.  The petitions arrived for Silver Cinemas Acquisition Co Inc in Los Angeles last week.

In the open letter to Silver Cinemas Acquisition Co Inc, the 2080 women write that they are “heartbroken for first-time drug offenders many times addicts who have received extremely harsh sentences in Texas when rehabilitation has proven a cheaper and more effective solution.”  The petition goes on to say their family and friends are often heartbroken for and looking for redemption and rehabilitation for the victimless drug crimes.”

The signatories, including attorneys, professors, politicians, family members, and inmates, call on Silver Cinemas Acquisition Co Inc  for a ‘firm film commitment’ to tackle the issue of operating the Texas prison system for profit.

Inside prisons, the women are faced with such horrendous conditions… the petition demands that “filmmakers begin to take the issue seriously.”  Also, the petition reminds that “even here in the USA in the 21st century citizens are not safe from government oppression.”

The petition came to light when women discovered the screenplay, a copy which was dontated to all 580 of the state’s prison and jail libraries. The existence of the petition surfaced on International Women’s Day. Women in Texas face extreme prejudice in Texas and often receive extremely harsh penalties for even a small amount of drugs, including marijuana. Marijuana is legal now in 21 states.

Silver Cinemas Acquisition Co Inc, Guillermo Díaz or F. Gary Gray have not responded to the petition. Nor has Jana Sandler responded with a comment.

Alan Nafzger Alan Nafzger/caption]

The screenplay “DUMBASS” was penned by writer and retired professor of political science Alan Nafzger.

The premise of the story is that,Adam Sandler writes letters and saves numerous women from the monotony of prison life, and later when he gets into trouble with a drug cartel they return the favor by rescuing him.”

The film would be set in contemporary, Gatesville Texas. There are four women’s prisons located in Gatesville. And of course, Texas is famous for putting everyone in prison for a long sentences for little or no reason. The number of women in Texas prisons has tripled in the last ten years, as mass incarcerations have proven profitable to not only the state but also profitable for an array of business interests.

Writer Alan Nafzger has called on Governor Greg Abbott to, “end the prison industry.”

Recently, “Wheel of Fortune” host Pat Sajak spoke out against the Texas system and put a good word in for mercy and forgiveness out on social media. “How nice for those who have lived such exemplary lives that they can express glee when others have their lives ruined by a mistake, real or perceived,” Sajak tweeted last month.

The petition states, “Why don’t we have the ‘Adam Sandler’ character… sending letters to women in prison and being their friend and trying to help them adjust, giving them hope… and when they get out of prison he picks them up so they don’t have to ride the smelly bus back home… but his pickup truck is a junker, smoking and sputtering … worse than the bus. But his heart is in the right place… He’s the last “chivalrous” man on earth.”

Silver Cinemas Acquisition Co Inc has not commented on the script, thusfar. A statement is expected soon.

Professor Nafzger has made a short treatment of the project available online.

He has made the finished script available at for select filmmakers.

Jessica Kovacevic of Happy Madison Productions has also expressed interest in the screenplay.

Silver Cinemas Acquisition Co Inc is a well known production company known for Conquest and a number of other cool movies and is represented by Doug Lucterhand.

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For example, in E.T. the ordinary world is Eliot’s home life. He’s a lonely boy without a father in the home, ignored by his older brother. The extraordinary world is the world he makes by luring E.T. home, creating a secret (from mom) world in which he has an alien friend. In The Graduate, the ordinary world is a world in which Benjamin is bored and without ambition. The extraordinary world is the world he creates by having an affair with Mrs. Robinson. Note that protagonists participate in the creation of the extraordinary world— this participation is an action they take, called the call to action, that moves us into the story.

Stories begin in the “ordinary” world of the main character, or protagonist, and move into the “extra-ordinary” world of the story. The extraordinary world is extraordinary because, in the experience of the protagonist, the world is new and different and challenging. The transition from the ordinary into the extraordinary world is what defines the end of the “beginning” of the story (Act One, the setup) and the beginning of the “middle” of the story (Act Two, the arena for conflict). This transition is one of the first things you should think about, tree and forest person alike.

The Two Worlds of Your Story

The three-act paradigm, in other words, works. Wherever it appears in the writing process, when we use it as a tool to analyze how stories are told, how their dramatic moments are ordered, we see its influence everywhere. This is more than enough reason to master it.

In True Lies, the terrorists take Harry and his wife hostage.

In Moonstruck, Loretta tells her mother that “everything is different.” The wedding can’t go on.

In E.T., the humans have captured E.T., and both he and Elliot are very sick.

In Atlantic City, Lou kills the drug lords—and finally feels like a criminal big shot.

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